Landscape architect


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Landscape architect

A person trained and experienced in the design and development of landscape and gardens; a designation reserved for a person professionally licensed to perform landscape architectural services.
References in periodicals archive ?
Landscape architects always have been concerned about environmental stewardship, whether it relates to water, soil, air, or plants.
Landscape architects may co-ordinate their plans with other professionals working on a project, such as architects, civil engineers and town planners.
I Want To Be A Landscape Architect - www.iwanttobealandscapearchitect.Com
of Dallas, the developers of Little Rock's Park Avenue open-air shopping development, included a landscape architect earlier in the process, Robertson thinks the company could have developed a more livable site than current plans show.
AMBITIOUS pounds 6.3 million plans to restore an historic park to its former glory have taken a big step forward with the appointment of landscape architects.
The landscape architect will usually hold discussions with the clients to discover their needs before visiting the site to carry out surveys, which can include investigations into the natural resources and plants and animals in the area and consultations with local people and potential users of the site.
Designed by HOK Architects, the block was the subject of a sophisticated space plan and fit-out by the London architects Pringle Brandon, who suggested that landscape architect Martha Schwartz should bring animation and use to those large empty spaces.
Category: Community recreation building or clubhouse; Entrant/Architect/Interior designer: Archiventure, Denver; Builder: Frank Rewold & Son, Rochester, Mich.; Developer: Oakhurst Golf and Country Club, Clarkston, Mich.; Landscape architect: Kenneth Weikal Landscape Architects, Farmington Hills, Mich.; Land planner: Seiber, Keast & Associates, Nove, Mich.
Simpson declares the confrontation, which featured conservationist John Muir and landscape architect Frederick Law Olmsted on one side and the U.S.
In Mirei Shigemori: Modernizing The Japanese Garden, practicing landscape architect Christian Tschumi explores ten major Shigemori projects ranging from the checker-board garden of Tofukuji (1939) and the "Hidden Christian" dry landscape at Zuiho-in (1961), to the masterful stone settings at Matsuo Taisha (1975), all while utilizing a design/cultural analysis, garden plans, and a profusion of illustrative photographs taken by visual artist and photographer Markuz Wernli Saito.
Using the traditional tools of the draftsman and/or the new technology of computers, the landscape architect or designer transfers ideas and concepts from his or her mind onto paper where it can be seen and understood by clients and others.
I was chatting recently with a landscape architect about a current project that was particularly challenging for him.

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